If you’ve got a few bucks lying around, maybe you’ll consider a little experiment to see how much of a difference you can make in your everyday life.
The Wall Street Journals has published a series of experiments that try to measure how much money a few simple changes in your lifestyle can make.
Here are some of the best ideas we’ve found so far.
In one of the experiments, researchers at the University of Sydney asked people to spend 10 minutes each day shopping.
They told the participants to choose a number from one to five that was between 1 and 10.
They then randomly assigned a number to the next item on their shopping list, like the $1.00 gift card or the $2.00 hand sanitizer.
Participants were asked to keep a list of the items they purchased for a week, and to record how much they spent on each item.
After each week, participants were given an incentive to buy more items, so that they could keep their total spending on each purchase at the same level.
After a week of being asked to buy the same amount of items, participants spent an average of $2,000 more per month on each of the ten items.
But they spent an extra $2 per month just on items that they purchased that week.
The study found that people who spend more time shopping are less likely to have low self-esteem, and that they are less satisfied with their life.
They also showed less interest in spending money on clothing.
The authors believe the study is a good example of how changes in our lives can have lasting effects on our overall wellbeing, as well as on our sense of well-being.
In another experiment, researchers in the Netherlands wanted to see if the same idea could be used to change people’s habits.
They asked participants to do 10 small things that had nothing to do with shopping, like go grocery shopping for themselves, or do an exercise that was self-paced.
They recorded their total weekly spending on food, clothes, and other goods that were purchased for the week.
After two weeks, participants who did this exercise reported that they were happier, more productive, and were less likely than participants who didn’t exercise.
They were also less likely not to exercise.
The results of these experiments are promising, but they don’t mean that all changes are good for us.
If you’re looking to cut down on the amount of money you spend, you might consider making changes to your diet or spending more time outside.
In the meantime, the research is intriguing, and hopefully this study will spur more of these studies.